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classical economics

clas·si·cal ec·o·nom·ics
C c

Transcription

    • US Pronunciation
    • US IPA
    • [klas-i-kuh l ek-uh-nom-iks, ee-kuh-]
    • /ˈklæs ɪ kəl ˌɛk əˈnɒm ɪks, ˌi kə-/
    • US Pronunciation
    • US IPA
    • [klas-i-kuh l ek-uh-nom-iks, ee-kuh-]
    • /ˈklæs ɪ kəl ˌɛk əˈnɒm ɪks, ˌi kə-/

Definition of classical economics words

  • noun classical economics a system or school of economic thought developed by Adam Smith, Jeremy Bentham, Thomas Malthus, and David Ricardo, advocating minimum governmental intervention, free enterprise, and free trade, considering labor the source of wealth and dealing with problems concerning overpopulation. 1

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Parts of speech for Classical economics

noun
adjective
verb
adverb
pronoun
preposition
conjunction
determiner
exclamation

classical economics popularity

This term is known only to a narrow circle of people with rare knowledge. Only 27% of English native speakers know the meaning of this word.
According to our data most of word are more popular. This word is almost not used. It has a much more popular synonym.

classical economics usage trend in Literature

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